Weekly Four Part Series

Floodplain Regulation:

Development in Oregon & Washington Public Ports

Monday, February 22 - March 15, 2021 - LIVE WEBCAST broadcast from Portland, OR


Available In:


OR CLE: 8.0 General Credits
WA MCLE: 5.0 Law & Legal & 3.0 Other Credits
APA: 8.0 CM Credits
Floodplain Managers: 8.0 CEC’s
OR Real Estate Broker: 9.5 CE Credits

*See credits tab for full information on which credits apply to each product.

Topics covered

Environmental, Flooding, Government, Land Use, Public Works, Shoreline, Water

Who Should attend

Attorneys, Conservationists, Engineers, Floodplains Managers, Government Employees, Land Planners, Municipal Employees




This seminar is moving forward as a Live Webcast only.
Get $100 Off using code BST100 in the cart.

We are offering this discount as a favor to our clients during this trying time.
Please take advantage of our convenient and easy-to-use webcast option
to get the information, and continuing education credits, you need. We are
also providing a free On Demand with the Live Webcast option.

Discounts not available for individual sessions.

Seminar Overview

Join us for this weekly four part series on Monday
February 22, March 1, March 8, and March 15.
Registration is still open. If you missed the first
session we can send you the recording for it.

Development in shoreline areas over the past decade have been complicated by a variety of changing legal and environmental conditions. This conference will look at how shoreline development at public and private ports in Washington and Oregon is being impacted by changes in the National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP), as well as state and local regulations. In addition, we will examine how climate change --and in particular resiliency and adaptation-- is impacting operations, planning and development at public and private ports.

Come hear about the latest developments in the laws and regulations controlling development at ports and in shoreline areas, including changes to the way that FEMA and other federal agencies are mapping floodplain areas, the evolving integration of the Endangered Species Act into the National Flood Insurance Program, climate change and resiliency and adaptation planning, and how Oregon and Washington are integrating these changes into their own local regulatory programs.